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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, November 13, 1884, Image 2

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TF. GRENEK1-ER".
R'. H. GRENEKE R, Sr.. EITOS I
R. 11. GRENEKER, JR., Local Editor. I
ri
tl
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, NOV. 13, 1884. p
d
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fami
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in- n
terests of the people of this County and the
state. It circulates extensively, and as an tt
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms. see first pagc. a
p
DOUBTS ALL DISSIPATED.
Cleveland Is Elected.
We have no Bantum Roosters nor
game cocks to head this article, but
it is glory enough to be able to say
that
CLEVELAND IS ELECTED!
Notwithstanding the mighty efforts
of the Republican party, w as Dem
r
ocrats rejoice to-day. Rejoice with a
joy unspeakable-almost.
All over the length and breadth of
the land the wires have carried the
joyful tidings, and are still vibrating
with the glorious news of this great
moral and political victory, of right
over wrong, honesty over rascality
and plunder. That we are once more C
free from the unscrupulous exactions
of that party is enough to cause a
thrill of joy to animate the heart, and
send the blood coursing through the .
veins with redoubled speed. Peace
like a dove will sit upon the country.
Gov. Cleveland's language is worthy C
of repetition, he said on the 6th: "I c
believe I. have been elected Presi
dent, and nothing but the grossest
fraud can keep me out of it; and
that we will not permit." No, never.
The days before us are halcyon in
comp!exion, and the advancement of
good before the people of this State,
and the whole South, are beyond ex
pression. A sound security will be
felt, absolute security from strata.
gems, misrule and conspiracies. and
this great result has been brought
about by last Tuesday's vote. C
- - t
WHAT WEFELT-WHATWEFEEL. t
-- t
Since the last vote was polled on I
*Tuesday evening, the public mind t
has been stirred to its profoundest t
depths. Cleveland or Blaine, that t
was the question. The last dispatch l
received as we were getting re ady for c
press, Wednesday night the 5th, was 1
not of a character to encourage the r
good dcemocratic citizens of this coun- l
ty or State. There was nothing -
cheering or hopeful in it, the public c
pulse beat feebly. It was very un
like what we were looking, hoping, t
and waiting for, it served as a wet C
blanket, and the bottom seemed as if 3
it had suddenly dropped out. Wise- a
ly we withheld its publication, it was li
cruel to disseminate it, as perhaps
with the sunrise thme cloud which hung
*e uwolormight bedispersed.
The next gale which swept from the
North might infuse new hope, new
life, ne-s' energy in. the heart, and
send the warm, red demoQratic blood
rushing through our vein~s. There
was too much at stake to check..
chill the hope which centeredl on the
election of Mr. Cleveland, the demo
cratic choice, the wan who is to save
the c-ountry. As it was hoped so it I
t
proved, the next news to us was more
cheering.
Seze York State has gone Democratie.
Glorious news. It seemed too
good :o be true. The great heart of
the people could receive it, however1
and it was received. D)uring~ the day
several other telegrams came in, all
giving strength anid confidence to the
first. At halfpast five, Mr. A. C.
Jones, our fait!.ful and rdiaie news
correspond.ent from Columibia. sentf
us th.: Xollowin.!: :
.The .juotionaI Derm>eratie Crrrmit
fee hwecn wired (Clelad conra2tu la
tions--Cannons are booming at Aba
ny in honor'."
The~ was glory enough for one day.
A o-owd soon r'athered,. shouts, rede
hot rent the air. and~ the welkhi rang '1
with cheers. In the absence of a
piece of ordinance. two anvils were ,:
mande to serve the purpose and the h
loud boom, boom of victory was s
heard. All was welt. A rt,-r parad- o
in- the stree s and enjoying itself r:
with 1oud and :ong huzzns anzd listen- t]
ing to capital speechecs fronm Cols. ci
iaskell anmd W :mliaee of Columbia.
and anumber or our orators. arnd
witnessing a i.rilliant cihsplay of fire- c
works at Gen. Y. J. Pope's the crowd
so ht their homes and retired to lc
t.i beds, to rest and perchance to 1
dreamn. of our new hardly fought for c
and honestly elected President., C
Gnorua CLEVELAND, 0
the first dem~ocratic Pre\s:ient in
quarter of a century.
Blaine's te party of bull dozers,
i -amidators, lie-makers, money grab- G
brs repeaters, etc., etc., think it
hard that after all their work, and C
what it has cost them in money, that e!
the Plumed Knight is not allowed to.a
seat himself on the Presidentialh
cair. They sing "Jordan is a hard,
road to travel."~ Well, it is rather i
hard, but we cant help it.
The latest from the seat of war, New Cr
York. is that the count only grows more Cl
da,orable for Cer.1vlan B
NATIONAL THANKSGIVING.
President Arthur Las designated
Ie 27th day of November, a day of
=neral Thanksgiving unto God for
to countless blessings with which
has visited this nation. This is
ght and proper, and we hope that
Le day will be observed with due
>spect, and the hearts of the people
vell with gratitude and praise to
Imighty Gd. t;d giv.-r of all ,.r
>od, and in whose Divine band
e our lives, and all of our interests.
Gov. Cleveland has also issued a
roclamation for thanksgiving,Thurs
ay the 27th, "in humble acknowlege
tent of our dependence upon Al
righty God for all that contributes
our happiness and contentment,
nd for all that secures greatness and
rosperity to our proud common
-ealth."
OL. WHITE AND THE BLACK DIS
TRICT.
"Yes," turn the rascals out."
'his is the utterance of the Neus
aId Courier, and relates to the
iurderous assault made at the
istance of that notorious ruffian
hscal, Robt. Smalls, the Republican
ominee for Congress in the Black
)iszrict, upon Col. Thos. White, a
ianager of election, last Tuesday
ight in the Black District of Beau.
>rt. Col. White was most shame.
ally and fearfully beaten and mauled
*y the infuriated black demons, and,
niy by one of those miracles which
ometimes happen, escaped with his
fe. And what was this brutal and
uffiantly attack caused by ? Sim
ly his nomination of Col. William El.
ott for the office which Swalle
,ished to disgrace, and his position
,f manager of election. This is one
f the grossest insults to the white
eople of this State which could have
een brought upon them. It is said
bat from two to three hundred ne
;roes were engaged in this assault.
Since the emancipation of the ne
ro, no better opportunity has beer
iforded the white men of the Soutl
D prove to the ignorant, deluded
ace that no harm will befall their
fter the seating of Grover Cleveland
he great bughear which has beer
inned into their ears and whici
hey have swallowed greedily, that it
he event of a democrats accession to
he presidenc- they would be forced
'ack into slavery, can now be showr
Sbe false. It will do no harm eithe
n show them how false has been th<
eaching of their radical leaders
hlat they will have a better time un.
er democratic rule it will not tak(
ong for them to find out. With th<
iddance of the last radical from the
orders of the South, for there will b<
o foothold for them in it, no mort
ifices, no more chance for stealing
0 more roor- for lying. of cours<
hey will flee, they will vamose, an.
epart to regions more congenial
Ve for one say good by to them
nd are glad that the places whici
:new them once will know them n<
rore forever. Good bye.
SO3ME OF THE GLORIOUS NEWS.
'The business men's Democrati<
aceting Nov. 6, resolved to continut
heir organization until the vote foi
'resident is honestly counted. ThhL
s evidence that the New York demno
rats had enlisted for the war and
rould tight it all along the line
~enaor Gorman said 'I do not be
leve that any attempt will be mad<
o count us out."
The Telegram accuses the Republi
ans of trying to steal the State, and
a s the impression deepens, tha
here is a conspiracy to hold b.ack ani
Ontfuse the returns until the Repub
icans can learn what amount of steal
og or bribery will carry the State
'here-is no ese in tryingtlLis game
srnt is not behir;d the returns.
A bullegram from New York, Nov
.S p m says. "New York is stirred
rom centre to circumference. The
treets are full of men who are nol
>ud, but desperately in earnest it
iir denunciations of Gould's efforte
a count in Blaine, It can't be done
~leveland's plurality is certain. The
iitement surpasses. that of 1876.'
HE SECOND DAY-MORE OF IT
Mr. lia:nez shows his hand by say.
g : --I am adtvised that there have
ee frauds committed in New York
ta-. I believe that th~e honest vote
r t:.ca State gives a Republican piu.
lity, and .1 ask the committee to.see
at we have a fair and honest
yunt."
The idea of his asking for a fair
>unlt is preposterous.
The Democrats give vent to their
ng repressed enthusiasm in New
ork by marching through the streets
tring banners and portraits of
eveland and Hendricks. Rumors
Republican attempts to tamper
tr: the returns were circulated in
e nftrnoon and night. Excited
.cd gathered in front of the
emocratic headquarters and yelled
so '76 !" and "Down with J.
A s:G- .' 100iC guns was fired in
[ty Hall Park. Friday morning. This
.Lsiass ,.e :m eased at the e
>lncement a e jey bird Gould
ving conceded the State to Cleve
nd.
IxfDiNPOI7, November 7.-Yes
edgy was a day of unparalleled ex
enent, surpassing even the experi
ce following the election of 1876.
frem..dayn the streets were
icrowded by enthusiastic Republicans,
who had taken the town in the belief
I that Blaine and Logan had been
elected, but the reports furnished at
midday put a different phase upon
affairs, and upon the receipt of a re
port that the New York Trihacne had S
conceded the State to Cleveland,
which was posted up on the bulletin 1
boards, the Democrats appeared in
great numbers. Their hats were dec
orated with roosters and (.evices, and
they carried brooms. Headed by a
band they paraded t.rough the prin
cipal streets, raising a deafening din r
with fish horns. They called on
Hendricks, filling the spacious yard
and street in front of his residence,
and when he appeared the noise was
simply terrific. Finally something
like order was restored, and Mr. Hen-:
dricks said:
"Gentlemen, I am taken by sur
prise by this large collection of my
fellow-citizens. I appreciate flow well
you have done, and the honest senti
ments which animate you. I have
no satisfactory information, but I
have no doubt that the ticket which
was nominated in Chicago on July 8
has been elected. [Applause.] But
this is a matter of such grave im
portance that I would like to know
very conclusively before I make any
remarks. This has been the most!
extraordinary contest I have ever
been connected with. There has been
the most profound sentiment and
anxiety among the people, and for
thirteen weeks I have been part of
the interested mass of my fellow
citizens. I have done everything to
promote this result. If you appreci
ate it, I thank you. [Greatap
plause.] I suppose that by evening
we shall have full information. Then
I shall be very glad to join you in
some expressions of gratification.
Until that time, I think 1 will say
good-bye to you."
The New York correspondent of
the ecs and Courier, says:
-The scenes in this city to-day,
Nov. 7th, have been but the repetition
of those ofyesterday-crowds around
the down-town bulletin boards during
the day and crowds around the polit
ical headquarters during the evening.
There is a manifest abatement of the
excitement, caused by the general
belief that Cleveland is elected and
that the Republicans are powerless to
count him out.
But this is only temporary. The
powder is there, and so is the alterna
tive. Let it appear for a moment
that there is a danger of Cleveland
being defrauded, and a storm will
break such as has never been known.
Men of all classes, those who voted
for Blaine as well as those who sup
ported Cleveland, are open in their
declaration that they are willing to
shoulder a musket, if i- be necessary,
in order to enforce the will of the
people "
"Alabama, Arkansas. Connecticut,
Delawar e, G eorgir. Kentucky. Louisi
ana. Maryland. Mississippi, Missouri,
New York. New Jersey, North C;iro
lina, South Carolina. Tennessee. Tex
as, Virginia, WVest Virginia. Florida
and Indiana, c-asting in all 219 elec
toral votes. 18 electoral votes more
than sufficient to elect.
No fraud nor contrivance can de
feat the will of the people oi the
United States thus publicly and de
liberately declared."
A. P. G oRuux,
Chairman Executive Committee.
The above are only a few of the
expressions of opinion as to this
great Democratic v torv, all of
which we give place to :n, l'reference
to other matters, knowing thait the
public mind is all engrossed at this
time with these inter-esting events.
THE RESULT BY STATES.
-cleveland- and Hend:icks H.ected and With
Eighteen Electoral Votes Thrown In Lor Good
Mfeasure
CLEVEIZAND STATES. B,LAINE sTATES.
Alabama-.-..-..-.10 Clfri
-Ar-kansas--.-.-.-. . oor.o 7
Connecticut .. .. .. Ilioi
Delaware-.-.-.-. Iow-.---1
Florida-.-.-.-.-.4 . .sa 4
Georgia.. .. .. . .12Min6
Indiana .. .. .. ..15 Ms--- 1
Kentucky-.-..-..-.13Miign-.1
Louisian~a .. .. ...8 Min8t
Mar-yland .. .. .... .8 raka
Mississippi .. .. .9vd . . . 3
Missouni.. .. ...16NeHap4
New Jerse . . ... 9i . . . 23
-Xew York'.. ... 3egi . . . 3
North Carolina . . . 11Pen-. 3
South Carolina . . . . 9RhdIlnd4
Tennessee-.-..-..-.12 Vrot..
Texas . . . . . ... 1i . . 1
Virginia-.-..-.--.-.12
Wes Vigina.6Taloni . . .18
York mesthismornnsas com.entin9
upon theielect.on,.s.y6
yestrda donot haneMichignal .r.1
corfi;nth coie itGo. eebraka.5
In Ne Yor Stae a e va a .c-.ca. 3
Detnct-aic p~irn Oi o 1,8. .T.. 2
Eletorl ollgetl;:eoregotnmi. .a.s
givenyestrdaymornn n 21 .o Cl.v30
land ad i or B h oe Island.
Staesmoe uldtalsar vent of the
re.Lit,espcill inth eecionsi of Con
Wrest Vmna. ....6Tta 8
Yosr ines ths mobrigs ommenting
byo the elcin, says:iess:y
"Anyporep echveyfrmayu ta-tes
yesceran the ntru rheto the venerare
sal ointePresaide ntia slctoul bthony
confirmt the chroic emtato. tleelanr.
Inez re ort Stoater ewhnges cued
throutyshon shree cntn-s reduce th
Demratic lurali to a 1,t80.i dei~,~T
Elcorle o lgethe:for reain as
givemunteday morin, 219W fo Cke
Yand are18 fo.glr! Blae ro othern.
cS-ates more thlt sortal the gen of he
reslt,c eseilyn the ellction fon
Tresno b o lvladsI
eein and thoe haresons whou mare
bylh th Republicans, thee subyec
"nori trer antep theyC may tak.-to
ascertainthe tue resultiofteione east
onaa Tuesda will bearty snt ecte it
Rast ansretd oftis, byt houbterthey
yili~~d to heston Sitmptaion the are -i
undtiersoresorc torer mhethwok , teen
partsan udgeto be thr. deuip, tuhe
Y ~or are sinarl h-arC~~: in dcin wg '
crime od thtort kthep:ieb-. h:-y uni.
THE VERGE OF REVOLUTION.
IEW YORK'S CONDITION A FEW DAYS AGO.
-- it
(From the New York Herald of Suaday.) rn
This morning the Herald's assurance to the kt
cople of this nation that "All's quiet along it
fanbattan Island' will carry tidings of cqual cot
ignificance to millions of people interested to
now the outcome in-the metropolis of the cer
inited States. dis
th
But it harn't been so long. G:
WHAT WAS NOT TOLD. Pa
The IIerald is a newspaper, but it riid not on Pr
'hur-d:y tell all it knew. fhe llir.;:ld goe
lot atone- :o men upoti ;he street and to womeni Cot
.nd children in their homics. Its stories are er
cad not alone by lawyers and bankers and Cot
i:kers and tailors, but by ladies in their bon- ag
loirs and by others in their stores and -hops, th
y pas-engers in the railway trains and by Vo
vaiters in the d.pots. Had it told what it : be
:new it would have said: We are on the eve
if a revolution; the official breast is disturbed; or
nticipations of something more than idle talk Bu
nd gossip and bluster on the streets have it
aused our officials to lay in ammunition, to ar
tall out the police and put every man on duty, ha
tither on the streets or in stationhoue reserve. pa
such ideas once started soon become pregnant, ha
tnd in their train come other ideas, multitud:
tously processional and dangerous to a degree. S
Had the truth been told, not alone the tiious- be
ind roughs from Philadelphia and their well
:ermed "friends" from other cities, not alone G<
he gambling fraternity from Boston and the th
)ullies, who, strange to say, make their nests 10(
ilong the rock bound shores of the Hudson,
ut the riff-ratf froir J,rsey City and Brooklyn, to
he ruffians from Staten Island-"cbso;utely and t
iteral!v the ho-de" cf them who lire by tteir sU
oaser wits, would have come tumbling pell- Co
nell into the peaceable streets of New York, th
vhere, minging with the crowds already ex- m
:ited and gathered in significant places, they Ii
won!d have added fuel to the pyre and fur
tshed the blazing torch besides. That would Pr
bre meant something beside,"Hurrai, boys!' tie
1'he cries would not have been "Regards to w.
rs. Fisher!" or "Blaine! Blaine! the thief o
Prom Maine!" But, "Where is the house of b(
this rich man?" Where the bank! Where
he well stored magazine? Where the ware
bouse filled wilh plunder? ['he torch and axe
atl "jimmy" would have taken the place of at
the waving hats and shaking canms. ta
Could this story have been told?
Not precisely.
But it was true, all the same.
It was, indeed. And nobody knew it better (k
titan the Governor of the State, and the mayor
of the city, and the board of police, and the pt
United States marshal, and the chief supervisor "
of elections, and the men whose hands are tic
upon the helm of affairs deciding which way w
the craft shon!d steer toward an honest deter- cI
min ation of the votes of the people, or a dis,
Ito nest twist of what would then be a farce
our popular election.
The wisdom of the Herald's course is uni- 0
versally conceded. Enough was told to show PM
to the people who control those things-for it
strange as it may seem these things are con
trolled-that the danger they were threatningly ht
wielding over this metropolis was fully under- st
stod and absolutely appreciated. Nay, more,
that had it come the responsibility would have
been laid at the feet and placed upon the heads f
of those who had it in their power to cotrotl gi
it in the first instance.
THE RESPONSIBLE PEnsoNS. qi
That they had it in their power to control it hi
was from the outset proved--first, by the tt
changed tone of certain bulletins; second, by bi
the extraordinary agility with which the ma- ti:
jorities were sprung from the columns where ha
they didn't belong to the places where they
ought to go; third, by that extraordinary tele
gram fto Mr. Jay Gould to Governor Grover
Clevelatd, impudently congratulating him dtl
that the people of the State which had once th
hefore honored him had again done their part g<
to swell the patriotic tile that floated him to
the very pinnacle of American ambition. ti
'rThe majes-ty of the people was never more
thoroughly exploited than by the changed tone
of certain monopolist speculators and stock
jobbers and their organs on Friday morning.
es; even fttrthcr back than Friday morning.
On fhur-d:,y night ther began to realize the l
tremendous proportions of the popular indig- f
natiot. It raa riot in every vein. It stirred
the inmos: cockle of every citizen's heart; Re
pulican and Deuocrat alike, if honest, shared -
this indignation. No one pretends that itnteg- I*
rity, honor, de'cetnt setiiment resides in the C
bras:s of Cleveland men at'one. Sucht as- alI
sumptions would be iisamne. Good, true mni
exist itt every' patr:y Goodl men vo:ed for Stw
J~hni a:ad for 13u:leIr and for Blaine as wvetl as
for Clevelattd. Natu.:ally enou:.h every matn
deired the success of' the candidate whomt he
had supported. Na-'ur:ally enough they htopedl tt
even against htope, antd thtousanits oif themnt
hun:g on the tail of a for!orn hope long afr
:he animuai hadl jumtaped thle fece of doubt. j,
Bunt thte conscience of the people was aroutsedi, e
and large nu:ubers, not afone those who
favored the sutccess of' Clevelanud and IH'n
dricks-the vast m:ujority-satid: Here, tis
hintg has gotne for enough! No 1870 in otts!
Grover Cleveland has beitt elec'ted. To htim
sall the certificate be issued, and if' the tltir:y
six votes of New York caps thte elimtax of the i
alreatdy towering cohtunnt, so that victory shall ii
pet cht upiot hat banner, itt the name of all y
th:! i- just atnd htotorable let that be the v'er-c
dit, anid iet the country retirn again to tt
normal ls,e of trade, industry and prosperity."
TU'RNOFTHEETIDE.
Well, without making an unnecessarily _lon/g
st-t v of it--for deaintg with generalites is the ni
bet course. even tnow-the end came. o
liMd physical fear have anything to do with e
it? -l
Physical fear had a great deal to dio with it
Physical fear does not alWays mean tile dread ht
of-i smas~hed head, a broken no-e, a blackleye ti
or anell itrashedf antatomyi3 alone. Sometimes p
it t::kes tno con'iderationt burninig houses, .41
ihli'ed stores, bloodshed in the streets, ter- tl
t'r it htom1e, briken and disturbed relations
tn r--ery sphiere of life, the stippression of thte
legi:intate ebb aind flow of tradei. All th->se
fearf-ul sc -nes whbich thtese ofthe He-ratd reader, *
I.h e.m :; bactk to' 1S03 will quickly atnd v'iv- n~
idly w,-..li. Y--, ind.ed, phtu ical feat' tad ni
mteb 'o do With it , aid weil it might, for tere ht
is to d- ubt that the public mind bad matde its a
cotcu-i..tt !bat itt the Its tti of .J.' G;ontt la
the meeret of' the withh.:!d re- urtn-. fte tole .ed,
nncomplete, unsati.-faci>ry conll-,n,uis, anid for
a putrpo:=e.p
Tht purpose, s,ecording to the popular belief, b
was that lie mighi have timte in which to cont- tI
caer stock jobbing schiemes favorabile to him- b
u-If tand of nece-sity disastrous to the commton
weal. So long a' he continued his projects [
.ithout inter:ering with the mnaases of his fel
low-itizens 'hey were contenttto be quiet. So 0
long at hie ke-p: In Wall sireer. dickering here, g
dea!lig : bet e, bamr. czling somewhere el-c', nT
the people :hought, 'Well, it's the pot paint- it
lg the kettle black . Why doesti't the kettle 'p
tke a turn at tile pot ." But wvhen clitmbi;
tie pole still hir,er, and reaching out as tne -
moikey does for cet,Onts. till his ba:,d liter-.
ally rested upon the grei.t tr'ea:-ute of the C
Americean peoples, ant htonest vote, itey ro-e in g
their nmight end said. 'lece, this thing has av
gone far eiuugbl No mor,: Stop it! Dro
it. or we'll -top and drop you."o
And they rnenntt it, anod he and Mr. Blaine,
his pa"tner, kntew tha: they mteanit it. A-idh
they k-new rhat he knew that ty mieantt it
whetn Gould sent that dispatch to Grover at
Clevelatnd, ti
A reign of terror was on the verge of out- tl
break which miaht have b,eent already checked,
overpowered. Bat it could have t-akent the
cotbitied force of tha pol!ice, the United
Staes Mar-hal, and the mili:ia, aid eveni thtei
the comn-toti se-n-e of the peop!e would have to
come to the rescue.
WHAT VANDERBILT THlINK~S OF fo
THE PRESIDENT ELECT. IC
ALBANY, N. Y., No"in ber 9.--Yes- I
let'dauy the followintg letteri was- receive'td c<
by the Govertnort -omu Wilii.:mO H. Va:n- '
derbilt:
NEW YORK. November 7, 184
To the Hon. Grover' Cleveland-My fr
Dear Si::t I contgratulate you anid the~ I
peple' of the w thl cout ryv upon y'ourh
ai't lti t; :he PresiHe iey of the UtiitedD
~:ites. You ow" 3 raur ekection,. ini my
ptiin, to the f:set ti:ar th.-- people bt'
i:ved y"oui to he .:m hon est mot atnd ntlt
'0 anyt~paticular8t eIff>rts maide by any
acion of e-ithe it-i' Democrat or Re
Thet luinpe:i'lm.t teen who acart ore
go.d go verowr ii ;or pt -t1es or
cas- ti. ... c -nti:wer-i that youtr
lnt ra.tio n-a o,1'i not h;e for' t! 'e
wars tt 0f ::nyI - o!tical or;.:-a:tzatio:: or
a'oet pet'o.. , b'ut to' the int re-st if
he wahole p--oil.
T is is, 'just t-e relt wh:c ~r it os
,arty amotstUh to tit tie. Ti. Ott .t:'y is
hove aill atnd wanits aut htones: govert:
nenr, by honest men. The b-lie! that
.ewii fin.I it int you has led to y-our
i-tio.
To iny body Who hai dlsease of
rnt or lo:tgs. we will scnd ptroof
bptt I': ots Cme' fr Cont:ap:ion has
E. T. HAZELTINE,
nymey Warren. Pu,
PROSPERITY REFLECTIONS.
Veil, the elect.on is over, honesty and R.
rzrity have triump;hed ov.r fra:ld and B
cality. And] we icel tie beitr to
nw tiat there is enLough of virtue left
this broad land of ours to govern and
itrol it. Cl
Ve of the South have been able, to~ a d&
t :ia d,gre., to s,anid aloof and take a N
passioned vien if the immense frauds
t have been com:tit:e ! in :u:el by the
vernrment. a:d by oficial, fr.n the
^e at one en:i of the Avetr:. ,- the
silelnt at the otli'r. mt:ii hadl
ne to conshier thl hobling of a G ,%
Iml. nt oiliie, whet'i:::r igh o o.%. a
npatible with corrutiton. Am\;:m- at
zin and again been overwheimedl with N
conviction that the majority of the B
ers of the United States had so far T
2one corrupted that they could not,
would niot. righit the old1 shrip atgainr.
.t our hearts are reoieced to tind that S
i- not so: that when the people once
)IsCd have :Lriseii inl their mighlt and C
ye thrown off the tyranniical elialns of
rty, and by the voice of their votes,
ye said to Jim Blaire, get behind me-, .J
tan, and he gets behind, so mote it
Amen and amen.
And1 what gives us pleasure next to
>vernor Cleveland's election, is that
leading ind; ::re not disp;osed to
)k upon it a1s simply a Democratic vic- tl
T. but look upon it rather as a re- a
rmnition, and my happiness would be li
prenre. if with prophetic vision I fi
di look ahead and see and know that
e Di-mocratic party would be -ynony
is with reform party: if I could -ee, as
sug(ge"sted by the Jeirs and Courier,
-esident Cleveland calling to his Cabi
t soie of those honest, noble :pirits
rose love of counltry. love of decent
vernienrt, enabled them to act :s pall
arers to the party whose bitIi Ihey
d conceived, and who stood as God
thers when it was baptised in blood
A had given their best services to stis
n it while there waas hope of its re- I
nerationl.
I have no sympathy with the Slogan:
['o the victors belong the spoils." We
n't want any spoils, but rather let a
iblic oflice be a public trust. We d1on't
nit any political trick4ters in oflice,
r Vard politieian5s. nor any other mal
'o has battled for the -party for the
(lis. We not only do not want them
ollice, but we will not need them in1
tr ranks, if we can convince the people
the United Sia.es that the Demiocratie
rty mean to be a Reform party indeed.
td to the full letter of the termls.
Our faith in th - people. you s. c. has
en wNonderfnly rejuvenated, built illp.
rern.thened, hali- oled, revonplied,
raigitened up i;l the ieel, bushed, reset,
tdged, stillene painted. varishetd,
iilded anid imiade as good as new.
Everything went off peaceably and
iet at the election here until some
ss returned from New berry, who had
ken a drop to., much of Newberry
ig juice. Son( -e of them slopped
e slack jaw of . chap with air enipty
oif gallon jug.
Another one oi them got to he rather
isy and 'Squi..; John went to him to t
tiet hinm, but he jerked away and swore
at ie had'nt comie here and he w?as iot
ing away.
I heard of but .rc bet and that was
day after the election. One of the
and's motcnkeys ber his raiser againlst a
-t s'reeclh owl with anotheir dnarkey
at .Jimn Blaine was a nigger.
A.n old gentleman, one day last week,
A onme os e:h:rged to imitn ftir thre
-t tine in thirty iite er. ' Of conr.e
lives in the stony hills.
Mrs. Elizabeth N icholls. wife of Old
nele Lnke, w;a biuried att St. Lke'.
Burebi on MonI lay miornrirg. Aged
sount'70 years.
The irupressnor hat hras gone out. that It
e hrave ha:d anir r preceden.ted :runo:rnt
-ickniess in this .?eighborhood this f.il
erroneous. Tfhe health of this cuo
unt wilcmae aoal withI
Poor .Jirm Blair -. I can'rt help thii::k
g o,f hitm. 31. lie live no rre:d his:
orals and hris w::y~s. Mu. FRlY.
>r the Hermrbl arnd News.
ED( EiFiELD.
b:ss Edilor.s: Toa-diy we pni:i onr
i Visit to lthe historic village o.f Edg.
1d tunder tire I: r -:rid gunidanIce of our
ly esteemied friend Car;. T1. IH.
ark, to whomrr wve are indeIbtetd fo
maiI tleSS piearsure:.a:i: recretinons. TIhe
mi shoi.e bright and glinted with its
*tn wonrhu~s be tt thre autim::a llo-l
eof rire wondou bill t pg. and] shia'
.ved valley. E' .ething was rew arid
iarming to onr . ov.e eyes. We were
rwrn thre mode, home where the lover
iilibrought hi:- bri .e to start together
e l'ing life ji.r'rey with its mnany
r:ses of joys'~ .d so'rrows. iighrts arnd
idows. Thiern ,:e iaw in tlhe ni-tarnce
e homie of G . Mart Gary, a n:e
ar to) every Se 7iinheart, reidoleit
urrnuni-rablce e:tie rnrmie for. th
nd heC so well :Pe urt we .-houild
Jt egret himi :- i.- bird idmn downii
sr. like thre Inob1 w:rror he wa, w iih
rimartial cio- . ')ii him, an hs
1mec anid gravn-:-- Iriwmr.. w*.hi glo;ry.
ar cher on andi u -tool i hrith rruins of
e late tire wie -i.:v:r-tL tie .:m.it
eituresque viii.. . Thre :-tret- wer
isy, for mnage - wVie com ii - :-r m
eo variouis )re. iets with tie b..l!o
mes and : 1 he irts beat ini ea-;e:
etaneyv while f...- s looke:1 ea' re-i :r:
termiined. Lar e: we had t pleasre:
sh.akinig handis a i h the brill1iam C o -
-ssmran Geir. N. ('. Bomler, el; i:n i:|
a:mie;, of di5tin .;uisheud caurrng - stik i
p ]ersonally, . rrreous :anid ' in aing.
eC wonder riot :;t Edgetiel'-- pri:!e la
worthy a son. Even as hie talkedl,I
otught sped far awvay to the distnrt
nngression:l UI dls where hre anid tire,
diianrt Hamirptonr *O nobly~ r.-presented
id upheld our idizedi.ru S tithr. Fitting
wels are they ::hr whrich to stiad. tIre
aderm of any n:i iin. Burt time waits
r none rinl -' e trned our face:4
>meward, hopd . o repeat thre vi'it at
early day, eu rng a late rose from I
e waysidle to treasure in memory of
e happy day and: hour.
While naighrtfall aropped her curtain down -
And pinnea it v-ith a star."
MAGGEI.
Treaton. S. C.. Norv. 4, '84.
There appears :*n be considerable con
sion in the pul,i mind r.:specting thre I
rms m:njority a 1 plnrality as aipplied ']
eh-etion retiuras. A plunraln v oif votes c
tire excess eas: fr one carnldiate over s
Svo:es --:rst f. .-ary one of sever::1l I
.mpa i:;.; can Ii:ans. A rmajority oif
us is mnore Iran half of the votes ca-t.d
We had a pleaeant visit on Monday
om Pro'. Martir. of Gilbert Hollow,
li has been on -u visit to his former
me ini Newbe r.. County.--Le.ington
cares con. Cot',Hc ena YCo'up As ba
Brthis ,hO an reieve consumptive I a
.r ins In advanced stages of
o is e. Pr c ts. cazi. It
tion.b'Lhe Gentine Dr. Bull's 1
c. syrup is sold oriryin |
u5i Ppnrr n bearsg our
A.r!' lleain a circle, aRed- ip
S - p cautioni-Labelndthe |,
~ D ,Z. d'eyer& aCo., soie i
Free Batimore, LId., U. S. A.
~hew Lanr .a Pno-The at Tobacco An.
dote-P .. 10 L's.--SOld ,anl Druggist~
at396n a
MARRIED,
At Greenwood, on the 6th inst, by the
-v. Mr. M::rion. John R. Leavell. Jr..
ii Miss He~ie. datgiter of W. K.
ake. E-q.
On the Sth inst., by Rev. E. P. Mc
intoek. Mr. J. R. Mathis and iss Ada.
.ughter of Mr. P. H. Dnikett. All of
ewberry.
On the 30th of October, at the Presby
rian Church at Clinto:. By Rev. W.
Jacobs. Mr. Henry Y. Vance to Miss
aiie F. Barr. only daughter of the
te )r. R. R. Barr: all tf Clinton, S. C.
Nov. 12. 18S4. by Rev. .J. Steek. D. 1)..
the residence of the i>ride's father.
.i. William Langford. Mr. Byron N.
odie,of Leesville.S. C..and Miss Angella
Langford, of Newberry, S. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
r()NTY OF NEWBERY-IN TIE PRO
BATE COURT.
.mes F. Watkins, as Executor &c., of
William Watkins, deceased.
laintit:. against Mary Watkins and
others, Defendants.
All persons having demands against
ie estate of William Watkins, deceased,
re hereby required to render and estab
sh1 the same before this court on or be
>re the first day of December next.
J. B. FELLERS, i. P. x. C.
Newberry C. H1. Nov. lish 1s87-4 3t.
Rll'ORTANT.
N
I've received notice and so hlave you,
hat cool wi-ather has come to stay,
s, at this Itte date, a relapse to sum
ner again is searcely possible. There
s uo esenise, therefore. for further
,clay in the purchatse of
SEAISONABLE CLOTING.
'lhe time to purchase is at once,
vb ile the stock is comiplete in sizes,
nZ:f f:r SrV.1al easons. I iwke this
e'vquest to ail at on0c a.
rirst of these is. that of being
inin at the saonnted a of suhe
aler par ofionly Th'~be ereiso
:avn a fulsto theoe felct frtom,
nsead in te frhsomfhc isok
ave tiken fto pirck. isd lastly once
Pdvantae f tp-. nthy of n nn
lrividdrettednon makin yoney be
Althogh f thsasve iensteady ofor
vlerk pat, ofith ol.The larest isnd
:tings a comlt stock oslc rm
lve taeen the:te pco n,trs, this
sd tes ofpporn tui anwd me
n thed wathe tio on aistentlon -
eionem oeig .ay v
Aver, that haipvede rahe ra
mped his assorwthmten siae it;
nst give ie tim sto ofidro an
ayrpe eo thatryt is cuerr thin
n the ityan faprtiiy aitod of en
toaekdetb this asotnt, sine at
ta iven acl tind tou il rooe tad
rh tat e iv corect.sueio on
via L- .i :rr t..i -
\i. L. ITNARD,
Nar 10 m: aoa. S. C.
AND
Personal Property.
The Executors of the last,will and
estamnent of Henry Koon, deceased,
vill sell at Newberry Court House, on
n sale day in December next, during
he legal hours of sale the following
Lr'ets or Plantations of Land and Six
ere Lot and Residence upon the fol
owing terms~ to-wit :
The deceased's Home Platce composedI
f 1,000 acres, more or less, in three
r'aets as follows:
TVhe House Tract--Camel and Litzey
'ract and the Ruft Tract.
-also,
'The Sligh Tract situate on the North
ast of Heller's Creek.
-also,
The Houseal Tract containing 185
cres more or less part of the laud pur
eased by the deceased from John P.
-and also
Six acres of Land, more or less upon
chich there is a building, situate in the
ow of Newher ry, on College Street
ppo'ite the N--wherry College; at pre
ent occupied a' a residlence by W. W.
Ioim;eal.
There will be on andl after the 15th
ay of November inst.. plats. showing
he boundaries by actual survey, at the
flice of Y. J. Pope, Esq., at Newberry,
.H., where all necessary information
:ill be furnished.
At the same time and place will be
oldl:
Fifty Shares of the Capital Stoek of
ie Nat ional B.tuk of Newherry, S. C.
-and
Two Shares~ of the Capital Stock of
e- Newbetrry Agricult'tral andi 3L-ch.an
mi Soci'tv.
0. the :ad (lay of 1hember next, at
ie lat.- re-:idenCe of the said Henry
oon dece.ase-, between the hours of
-u(10) A. 31. and four P. 31., the p)er
nal p)roperty of the deceased consist
ie oi 10 imles. Cattle, Cotton, Cotton
I., Corn. Fodder. Outs, &c.. Wagons,
[arne-ss. Ploughs and Farmting Tools
nd Hom.hold and Kitchen Furniture.
TERMs: Pnrch:sers of Lands, will be
>qu:ed to pay one third in cash, the
alanc in two equal instalments pay
ble in one and t.wo years, credit portion
> b' secured by mo:-rgage of the prem
es, interest at seven per cent, with
.e privilege of paying the whole in cash.
1 reha5ers to pay for all necessary pa
'Tle per.sonal property will be sold for
THOM1AS V. WICKER,
T HOMAS 3M. L AKE.
Grand -OF
F ALL AND UITER
AT THE
9 MU"k& SMIT
We announce to our Friends and th
Public generally, that our Stock of
NEW GOODS
is now ready for their inspection, and
we feel no hesitancy in saying that we
are better prepared than ever to hold
the front rank, (as we have always
done), for
S[PEIOR FINISH AND TH BEST FITTING GOODS
AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
Strouse and Bros. Fine Clothing
---AND THE
Famous cinmati Clothing
known to all the Trade, as the leading
goods for Fine Retail Trade,
The Best Child's Suit in
S. C. for $2.50.
Inunense Piles of Goods Closed Out'at
LESS THAN COST GE MATERIAL.
Going to New York as we did, late
in the Season, and by buying in con
nectionwithi J. S. Cloud & Co., of Spar
tanburg, we closed out large lots of
Goods for less than the cost to make
them up. We propose to divide profits
with our friends, and
WE GUlAANEE TO IICOIIT ANY
BILL SOLD IX AEBRRY.
$3,000 -of-SHOES
In all Styles & Prices,
AT WHOLESALE RATES.
Having struck a Big Bonanza in
Shoes, we can sell at Wholesale Prices
and then make our profit. Don't delay,
for when these are gone we can get no
more at the. price. SH OES AL
MOST GIVEN AWAY.
H ATS and GENTS' FUR NISHING GOODS
IN ABTTNDANCE.
TB HE IEY CLOTIERS,"
And Leaders of Fashions and Low Prices,
CiROT WELL'S NEW BUILDING,
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C.
NOTICE. este: to make payment tote rnde
hreby notified to preset the same at ToS. v. wIC R,
ey y. JimPoe oii or before the first AsHen tr ondcf the last will &c. of
Allpesonsi aie iebted to.the Newberry. S. C., October 22, 184

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